Exercise Design Lab

By: Matthew Kim, Jacob Nall, and Kamryn Rogers

Reason and Research

We decided to do the same exercise (front walkovers) for different amount of times (5, and 10). Then we checked the heart rate after, and saw how long it took to go back to normal. We chose this way because it was different from most others. We took our starting and ending heart rate standing up.

Hypothesis

If ten front walkovers are done, then it will rise the heart rate more than five front walkovers. If ten front walkovers are done, then it will take five minutes for the heart rate to go back to normal.

Independent Variable

Front walkovers

Dependent Variable

Heart rate, after front walkovers.

Control

Heart rate standing up.

constants

Person doing exercise, place heart rate is taken, and place exercise is being done.
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Conclusion

If ten front walkovers are done,the. it will rise the heart rate more than five front walkovers. If ten front walkovers are done then it will take five minutes for the heart rate to go back to normal. After five front walkovers the heart rate rose to 83 beats per minute, after ten front walkovers the heart rate rose to 105 beats per minute. After ten front walkovers it took the heart beat 1.6 minutes to go back to normal. The heart rate rose more after ten front walkovers because it was a longer work out than five front walkovers. The heart rate went back to normal in 1.6 minutes because an excessive amount of exercise wasn't being done.

Bibliography

"Doggett, LaRonna. "Exercise Design Lab". Coppell High School. March 7, 2014"